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British Musteladæ, An Outline of the,

by Shirley Palmer, M.D. 17

Birmingham School of Medicine and

Surgery, 319

Brake Nightingale, On the Habits of

the, 394

Birds, On the Nomenclature of, 317,4 419

Charles II., 35

Coke, Lord-Sir Henry Spelman, 96
Climates of Great Malvern and London,

A Comparison between the, by W.

Addison, F.L.S. 215
English Generic names of Birds corre-

spond to the English ones, On making
the, 238

Literary and Scientific.-"On the com-

binations of Oxygen with the non-

metallic combustibles," by W. Ad-

dison, F.L. S. 58; Dr. Streeten's

“ Introductory Lecture at Kidder-
minster,” 60;' “On the Elementary

Bodies, and the Laws which regulate

their Union with each other," by

John Woolrich, 63; “On the Nature

and Properties of Atmospheric Air

and Water,” by the same, 135; “On

the gan of Vision in Man and

Animals,” by O. B. Cooper, Esq.

206; Lecture on “Poetry,” by the

Rev. s. Middleton ; On “Geology

corrobative of the Mosaic Writings,"

by B. Maund, F.L. S. 275; On the

“ Progressive Development of the

Vegetable Organization," by J. R.

N. Streeten, M. D. 276; “On the
Study of the French Language,” by
M. Sèmonin, 278; “Report of the Bir-
mingham Mechanics’ Institution,"
280; “On the Mental Faculties of
Man," by Mr. Wallace, 355, 443;
“On the Salt Springs of Worcester-

shire,” by C. Hastings, M. D. 359
Letter to the Editor, from T. A.

Knight, Esq. on Gossamer, 184
Lionel Lackland, or things concerning

myself, 158, 226, 387
Literary Intelligence, 70, 142, 213, 285

Female Education, 107
Fine Arts.-Review of the Second

Exhibition of Modern Paintings and
Sculpture, at the Atheneum, Wor-

cester, by Wm. Carey, Esq., 421

Geology of the Vale of Evesham,

Memoir of, by H. E. Strickland,

F.G.S. 1

Geology in Illustration of the Strata in

the neighbourhood of Birmingham,

Lectures on, by Ogier Ward, M. D.

240

on, 314

ancient Palatial Edifces of Westmin- Phrenology, by Dr. Milligan, Some
ster, 131, 205, 352; Maund's Botanic Remarks on a Review of a Paper
Garden, 133; Loudon's Arboretum
Britannicum, &c. 131, 354, 439; The Phrenology, Remarks on, as applied to
Acharnenses of Aristophanes, by J. Education, 413
Mitchell,[188; A Tour on the Prairies, Pettronell Flash, Sir, 29
191; Yarrell's History of British Poetry : Sonnet on the North Hill,
Fishes, 194, 351; Dr. Conolly's Malvern, 21; To Charlotte, 39;
Address delivered at the Second

The Miniature, 45; In Imitation of
Anniversary Meeting of the Provin-

“Mes. Premiers Amour,” par le
cial Medical and Surgical Association, Brun, 84; The Suicide, a Sketch
195; Roscoe's Wanderings through from Nature, 89; To a dear Friend,
North Wales, 199, 274, 437; Les- 97; An Evening's Meditation, 107;
sons on Words and Objects, and Translation, Sophocles Antigone, 1.
Suggestions on National Education, 777,116; Epigram, 134; Spring, 147;
by John Smith, 204; Birmingham Sonnet, 157 ; Invocation to Spring,
and its Vicinity as a Manufacturing 171; Lines, written by the Hon..
and Commercial District, by W. Law, 183; Lines addressed to Lud-
Hawkes Smith, 264; Mudie's Na- low Castle, 187 ; To a Lady, 237;
tural History of Birds, 269; Hector Adieu, 304; To C****y, 307 ; Son-
Fieramosca, or the Challenge of Bar- nets, 332 ; Sonnets on the Scenery
letta, 271; Bertrand's Revolutions of the Malvern Hills, 393, 400; To
of the Globe familiarly described,272; Friendship, 418
Cowper's Works edited by the Rev. Poetesses, 176
T. Grimshaw, 273, 436; Provincial Prints, and Illustrated Works, Re-
Sketches, 274, 312; British Oology, views of: The Comic Annual, 42;
by C. Hewitson, 346; The Natu- Illustrations of the Bible, 43, 184;
ralist's Library, 347; Rennies' Facul- View of Arracan Fort, 45; Finden's
ties of Birds, 347; Pompeii, with Byron Beauties, 339
other Poems, by the Rev. S. Middle- Plants, To take Impressions of, 183;
ton, 349; Gems of Literature, 349; Locomotive faculty of, 183
Lives and Portraits of Celebrated Patent, New, Reclining Cylinder Bed-
Women of all Countries, 350; Phi- stead, 283
lanthropic Economy, by Mrs. Loudon, Progressive Development of the Ve-
427; The Mechanics of Law-making, getable Organization, by J. R. N.
429; Poems, by Albius, 430; Catha- Streeten, M. D., 287
rine Audley, the Recluse of Ledbury, Publications, New List of, 69, 141, 212,
431 ; Graphic Illustrations of the 284, 355, 444
Life and Times of Samuel Johnson, Preferınents, Marriages, Births, and
LL.D., 435; A Literal Translation Deaths, 70, 143, 213, 286, 357, 445
of Plato's Apology of Socrates and
the Crito, by Henry Vane Hemmings, Quizzing, 22
B. A. 437; Treatise on the Geogra-
phy and Classification of Animals, by Switch, The, or Maid of Kendall, by
Wm. Swainson, 437; A Manual of W. Carey, 10
Entomology, from the German of Dr. Statistical Information, On the import-
Hermann Burmeister, 439; Harold ance of, 301
de Burun, 440; Of the Power, Wis.
dom, and Goodness of God, 441; A Trees, On the Characteristics of, and
Selection of British Birds from Draw- their effect in forming picturesque
ings, by Mrs. C. L. E. Perrott, 442. Scenery, by Edwin Lees, 254
Notices, Critical, of Foreign Publica-

tions: Collection Iconographique et Visit to Malvern, Sketch of a, by an
Historique des Chenilles, ou descrip- Artist, 90
tion et Figures des Chenilles d' Vine in England in former periods, On
Europe, par M. M. Boisduval, 53 the Culture of the, 145

Vernacular and Scientific Ornithological
Ornithological Query, 426

Nomenclature, Remarks on, 305
Paul Lander, a fact thirty years since, Windsor Castle, The King's Guard
308

Chamber, 26

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ADDRESS

TO THE

SUBSCRIBERS AND PATRONS OF THE ANALYST.

Having earnestly embarked in the publication of “The ANALYST,” for the purpose of devoting it to the cultivation of a taste for Literature, Science, and the Fine Arts, in the Midland District, a very talented and influential portion of England, we entertained a reasonable hope of being enabled to render it a channel for the outpourings of local genius in every intellectual department. With this view we submitted ourselves to the impartial judgment of many of the most eminent literary and scientific characters in the vicinity, and the projected periodical was published in its present monthly form. On the conclusion of the year, however, our literary friends have suggested an alteration in the plan of the Work, with such cogent and irresistible reasons for its adoption, that we hesitate not to avail ourselves of the change so strongly recommended.

We therefore take leave to announce that this Publication will in future exhibit a more decided character, and will henceforth be a Quarterly instead of a Monthly Periodical—exclusively devoted to Scientific Papers—to an Analytical Review of Works in the several departments of Science and general Literature to the Fine Arts—and to a succinct account of the proceedings of all Scientific Institutions in the Provinces –

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embracing a much wider range than has hitherto been adopted. The annual charge for the volume will be reduced from eighteen to fourteen shillings, notwithstanding each number will contain at least 160 pages.

We trust that the alteration we propose to carry into execution, will meet with the concurrence of our Subscribers generally, for we should lament even a single instance of disapproval of the change—our object being to propitiate, and not to diminish the kind patronage extended to our literary undertaking.

ANALYST OFFICE, JUNE 29, 1835.

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